The shingles vaccine, branded Zostavax (or Zoster), is supposed to reduce the “risk of developing shingles” and the pain incurred by some elderly people. The Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP) recommends this injection of carcinogenic chemicals for people 60 years of age and older and also advises that even if someone has already had shingles, they should still get the vaccine to help prevent “future occurrences.”
For starters, if you’ve had shingles, the odds of getting it again are very slim, like chicken pox. Secondly, the shingles vaccine or “Herpes Zoster” contains monosodium glutamate (MSG), a known neurotoxin which, when injected, can cause central nervous system disorders and brain damage. Thirdly, the shingles vaccine contains gelatin, which is derived from the collagen inside pig skin and bones, and injecting this hydrolyzed porcine gelatin poses the risk of infection from synthetic growth hormones. Fourthly, seniors are more likely to already have compromised immunity, thanks to other vaccines, flu shots, pharmaceuticals and food that’s lacking nutrition (if they don’t eat organic regularly).
So, why are people who are age 50 through 59 supposedly safe from shingles, but the second one turns 60 years of age, bam – you need a vaccine? The CDC goes on to inform adults on the shingles info page of their website that “…protection beyond 5 years is uncertain; therefore, adults receiving the vaccine before age 60 years might not be protected when their risks for shingles and its complications are greatest.” In other words, the vaccine is only good for a few years, then you have to get another one, and another one, and another one. They warn you that you should not get the shingles vaccine if you have a weakened immune system, yet millions of Americans take antibiotics regularly, as prescribed by MDs, which destroy healthy gut flora and severely compromise immunity.
The CDC also tells you NOT to get the shingles vaccine if you are pregnant. Now, who’s pregnant and 60-plus years of age? Plus, if you’re not supposed to get the shingles vaccine if you’re pregnant, and the ingredients are virtually the same as most other vaccines and flu shots, then what is the CDC saying about all vaccines here? If you’re not too mentally challenged from the toxins in all those vaccines and flu shots, you can probably figure it out. Let’s start with the list of shingles vaccine ingredients, right from the CDC’s own website. Here’s the list of ingredients in Zoster, the CDC recommended complex-chemical injection: (continue reading)